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CBS This Morning

News/Business. John Miller, Rebecca Jarvis, Jeff Glor. (2012) Author Doug Fine; singer Joe Walsh; actor Woody Harrelson. New. (CC) (Stereo)

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02:00:00

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Channel 109 (705 MHz)

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mpeg2video

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ac3

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1920

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1080

TOPIC FREQUENCY

U.s. 19, Us 10, Gayle 9, Mars 9, Lyrica 8, Israel 7, Jeff 6, Iran 6, Frankie 6, Syria 6, Rachael 6, Marjorie 6, Joe Walsh 6, Safeway 4, Lolo 4, Ethel Kennedy 4, Robert Kennedy 4, Ted Kennedy 4, Walsh 4, Webster 4,
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  CBS    CBS This Morning    News/Business. John Miller, Rebecca Jarvis, Jeff Glor.   
   (2012) Author Doug Fine; singer Joe Walsh; actor Woody...  

    August 6, 2012
    7:00 - 9:00am PDT  

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usain bolt explodes and he's still the ding of the 100. >> i'm always going to be number one, no matter what. >> every man has his moment. end murray has finally found his. >> the 400 meter olympic champion. >> i worked so hard for this. a building tumbles off a road in northern india after floodwaters washed away the ground below. >> all of that -- >> he won't be using that bat again. >> who mitt romney will pick to be his governor running mate, you are one of those people keep saying are on the short list. >> really? you're kidding? >> and all that matters -- >> nasa engineers received confirmation that the rover called curiosity has landed safely on mars. >> touchdown confirmed. >> on "cbs this morning." >> i think you can tell the team is ecstatic. it's a nice result. captioning funded by cbs
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welcome to cbs "this morning." sources tell cbs news the gunman in the shooting rampage is a 40-year-old u.s. army veteran named wade michael page. he killed six people before he was shot dead by police. >> investigators plan to release more information about the case later this morning. ben tracy is outside the temple in oak creek, wisconsin. good morning to you, ben. >> reporter: good morning, jeff and gayle, and good morning to our viewers across the west. we are learning more about the suspect this morning. we do know that he was an active member of the military for about six years, discharged in 1998. and sources tell us that his rank had been reduced from sergeant to specialist. now police here in which is with which is are treating this as a domestic terrorism type of incident. meanwhile, members of this religious community are wondering whether or not this was a hate crime. it was shortly after 10:30 in he morning when the shots began at the sikh temple of wisconsin. >> ambulance, subject is down.
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we have one officer shot. >> reporter: witnesses described the scene of terror and carnage as people hid in closets and prayer rooms. in the end the gunman killed six people, three others are still in critical condition. >> my brother-in-law is inside there. he was sitting in the prayer room and i heard he got shot from the back. this is a big tragedy for our church. this is a safe place. >> reporter: when the first officer arrived on the scene, he was ambushed by the gunman, shot at least ten times. he remains in krcritical condition. a second officer shot and killed the suspect. >> when officer responded to a 911 call and because of the heroic actions of our officers they stopped this from being worse than it could have been. >> reporter: authorities have not identified the suspect but say he is a heavy set 40-year-old caucasian man with many tattoos. officers spent the afternoon combing what they believe could be the suspect's neighborhood
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for clues. neighbors say the man police are investigating moved in just two weeks ago. >> nobody's really seen anything. we've heard here and there they've been doing a lot of arguing and fighting between him and another female, but i haven't seen them. >> reporter: at a prayer vigil last night the sikh community gathered to mourn their loss. >> it's a tragedy for our religion, but we are peaceful people. we need to respect and be considerate and be loving. >> reporter: now 0 sikh is a religion founded about 500 years ago in india. the men in this religion often wear their beards long and tear turbans so sometimes they are confused for muslims. many members of this religion have been subjected to hate crimes and sources it tell cbs news this morning that law enforcement is considering the potential race-based hate crime and they believe that is the case based in part upon the tattoos that were on the suspect
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when he was shot. >> ben tracy, thank you. with us national security analyst juan surt. good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning, jeff. >> they've now identified the shooter as an army veteran. local police have called this domestic terrorism, federal authorities have been who are careful in their language. what does all this mean and how do they proceed at this point? >> well, certainly the fact this is an army veteran will give them access to additional records, his prior service in 1998. i'm not sure this adds much to our 0 knowledge about his motivation which is really what authorities are looking to determine. why did he do this? why did he go into the temple to kill individuals, and does that classify this as domestic terrorism? i think it's too soon to tell and authorities are going to dig for that. >> the shooter was given a less than honorable 0 discharge. does the army monitor these vets after they leave in that way?
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>> jeff, there's no tracking system for army veterans who leave the military regardless of the nature of the discharge. certainly the army keeps records of individuals to verify their service. also hands over these individuals to the veterans administration for medical services and other things but they're just like other citizens. unless they come to the attention of law enforcement or unless they have medical attention and ongoing services from the veterans administration there's no tracking of these individuals. >> juan zarate, thank you. we'll have all the latest on the wisconsin temple massacre on cbsnews.com and a full report on the ""cbs evening news"" with scott pelley. rebels in syria are claiming a series of high level defections as the violence rages on there this morning. the prime minister, a longtime supporter of syria's president, says he's quitting the government. he and three other cabinet ministers reportedly have fled to jordan. holly williams files this report from turkey along the syria
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border this morning. holly, hello to you. >> reporter: syrian state media reported today that the prime minister who had only been in office for two months had been fired but we're now hearing a different report that instead he and his family have defected over the border to jordan. further reports that other top syrian officials have defected in the same manner. now these are certainly not the first defections, several syrian ambassadors have defected. authorities have told us that hundreds of syrian military officials have defected across the border including more than 20 genera. but if they're true, these are the most senior defections to date and clearly a heavy blow to the syrian regime. also today syrian state media is reporting that a bomb was detonated inside a state television and radio building in central damascus. they said nobody was killed but several people were injured. clearly there is a struggle going on to control syria's
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media. yesterday there were fierce reports, fierce fighting reported in the state television building in aleppo. p>> thank you, holly williams, reporting live from turkey this morning. in the meantime charlie rose is on assignment in jordan getting a first-hand look at the regional impact of the syrian crisis. >> reporter: i'm standing in the middle of a refugee camp near the syrian border. when you see the people here who have fled that kcountry because of violence, you are looking at the face of the tragedy of war. they are refugees. we talked about syria, president assad, and these people in a conversation with the king of jordan, king abdullah. you believe that the syrians -- that it's not going to be easy for assad to go? >> if i were putting myself in his shoes, again, having seen the images of what happened to gadhafi, i mean, that must be
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something in it the back of his mind. was an option? if he does go by whatever means, i don't think the system is capable of changing. so, you know, the clock is ticking on a political transition, and if we don't find ourselves a way out by the end of the year, then you're going to see a spike in sectarian violence and i think it's going to be a full-out civil war and i think calamity for years to come. bringing people together is great. this is what we have to do. we have to continue doing that. but there's this new reality on the ground that is overtaking events if not already. and let's not underestimate the capacity to hold out a lot longer than expectations. >> reporter: tomorrow much more on my conversation of king
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abdullah of jordan including what might happen in syria and what might happen to president assad. i'm charlie rose reporting for cbs "this morning" in jordan. for months iran has blamed israel and the u.s. for the murders of five scientists involved in iran's nuclear program. now iran is broadcasting what it calls confessions from men who they say were involved. margaret brennan is at the state department. good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning, jeff. there has been u.s. and israeli cooperation to sabotage the nuclear program but officials are adamant that the u.s. did not have a role in these assassinations. this new documentary gives you a sense, though, of the pr campaign iran is waging inside its borders. iranian tv aired these showing iranian citizens admitting to working for israel in the planning and assassination of iranian nuclear scientists. the program contains
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re-enactments of the killings by motorcycle hit men together with claims that the plotters had traveled to training camps in israel, paid for by the u.s. it isn't the first time that iran accused the u.s. of israel conspiring. this latest broadcast may be less about iran's nuclear program and more revealing about what's happening inside iran now. >> the goal at this time, i think, is to change the story and create this atmosphere of tension to legitimize or make excuses for this dire economic reality that exists in iran today. >> reporter: released the same week the u.s. tightens the financial news by adding to sanctions on iran's oil, claiming sanctions already caused iran more than $9 billion every three months. draining the life blood out of its struggling economy.
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israel's prime minister publicly expressed doubt about the usfulness of u.s. sanctions. >> we have to be honest and say that all the sanctions, the diplomacy so far have not set back the iranians by one iota. >> reporter: and a string of u.s. officials, secretaries clinton and panetta have all made recent visits to israel to discuss the threat of iran. there is concern israel may take unilateral action and drag the u.s. into a war. now ministers from europe and iran met to discuss the nuclear program and failed to set a date for the next round of conversations. u.s. officials say iranians need to show more seriousness about these talks. jeff? >> margaret, i'll take it. good to see you and thanks. in oklahoma this morning officials say more than 90 square miles have been burned by one wildfire that's being described as the monster. many evacuation orders have been
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lifted but local residents are still on edge. manuel bojorquez is outside oklahoma city this morning. manuel, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning and good morning to our viewers in the west. cooler temperatures overnight helped firefighters, but the heat is expected to return today. while the cause of the fires has not yet been determined. authorities here in luther, are oklahoma, believe the fire which destroyed homes like this one was possibly caused by an arsonist. brandie west and her family were allowed to return home to sift through the ashes of her father's military medals. compounding their loss, the oklahoma city sheriff's department is investigating this fire as a possible arson. a man in a black truck reportedly threw a flaming newspaper and sped away causing a fast moving fire. >> we had 30 minutes to get the stuff done, get what we could. >> reporter: her father a decorated army sharpshooter lived here until his death 18
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months ago. as many as 20 medals are somewhere in the rubble, she says. so far they've only found one. >> it represents the world. it does. >> reporter: but in other parts of oklahoma more than 30 fires remain active and there were 15 new ones started sunday. the state's department of forestry reports 80,000 acres have burned and 120 homes have been lost. conservative numbers that are expected to rise later today. does that concern you that we're so early on in the season and it's already this bad? >> absolutely. this is going to put most everybody on edge throughout the state. >> reporter: the state is baking under severe drought and temperatures remain around 100 degrees. the good news, if it there is any, there have been no deaths reported and for that brandie west is among those who are grateful. >> i think what helps me get lou it is knowing that we're all safe. >> reporter: some emergency
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shelters remain open this morning. this the meantime, the weather is not expect ed to help much. high temperatures are expected to last throughout the week and thunderstorms in the forecast could be a mixed blessing bringing much-needed rain but also possibly lightning which could spark more fires. manuel bojorquez. at the summer olympics the world's fastest man is a familiar name. an american gymnast fell out of the running for a medal in her best event. china leads with 63 including 31 golds. the u.s. is close behind with 61 medals. 28 gold. great britain is third followed by russia and japan. mark phillips is covering the olympics in london. mark, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, jeff, gayle. well, the start of any olympics is always the winner of the men's 100 meters and it's just as well the guy who wins it is pobably the best known and most intriguing runner. the face of the olympic games coming in here is still the face
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of the olympic games. everybody is a jamaican this morning, not just those partying before the race even began. usain bolt was the reason. could the man whose personality is as big as the olympics' biggest race repeat as 100-meter champion? it was the question of these games. fellow jamaican johan blake had already beaten him at the jamaican olympic trials. american justin gatlin and others also posed a threat. >> set. >> reporter: the fastest field ever assembled got off to a clean start. the game's most intense ten seconds had begun. bolt wins these races not at the start but this the middle, once into his stride he is what it says on the label of this race the fastest man in the world. how silly to have doubted him. it was the jamaicans one-two. gatlin coming back from a drug ban third. >> so focused, coming off the
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win and showing people i'm always going to be number one no matter what. >> reporter: by unchasing the field, bolt has become what he wants to be, not just a winner, an olympic champion, but a legend. other winners on this night in the shadow of bolt's star. sonia richards-ross held her speed to win the race she nrrowly lost last time. >> you don't realize how much of a relief you're going to feel, how much in that moment i realized all the hard work, all the disappointments, every sacrifice i made was worth it. >> reporter: everything doesn't go to plan here. mckayla maroney was considered the vaulter of choice in women's gymnastics until this. she had to settle in every sense for second. and there was redemption and controversy on the tennis courts. britain's andy murray, beaten in the wimbledon final just weeks ago by roger federer, got his revenge, a straight sets
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victory. but serena williams' celebratory dance over maria sharapova prompt add wave of internet reaction. the so-called dance originated among l.a.'s murderous street gangs, hardly the thing, some thought, for the lush lawns of the all england tennis club. serena williams' dance caused less than a stir overseas than it did in the u.s., is less well understood here. the olympics is the big stage and you have to be careful what you're doing on it. as for jamaica, this is the country's 50th anniversary of its independence, so it's just another reason to party. >> it sure looks fun, mark, watching usain bolt run. in slow motion the guy is fast. thank you, mark
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lolo jones is getting so much media attention many people say she has already won. we'll see whether good looks are worth more than good results on cbs "this morning." "cbs this morning," sponsored by purina. your pet. our passion. all multivitamins give me the basics.
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>> let's get you caught up with some of the bay area had lines. coke and police have detained one person after a fatal shooting at a home near seventh and webster street. . a fatal crash in the east bay causing slow traffic. one person died in the crash involving a big rig on northbound 238 and hesperian. nine members of a family from antioch are hospitalized early this morning after a crash in pittsburgh. they were on their way home from santa cruz when they're s-
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>> we're still following a fatal crash in the east bay that is causing huge traffic problems for several freeways. the accident happened northbound 238 by hesperian boulevard. there was one confirmed fatality and traffic is backed up close to the dublin great. probably up to one hour long delays so basically just a void that stretch. >> we see delays sfo, when our 17 minutes due to low clouds extending over the bay right now. temperatures right now in the fifties. highs in the '80s by the
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here you go. time for round four of the cliff diving world series. held on saturday on an island off the coast of ireland. the divers jump from platforms 92 feet high. yowzah. a russian won the event, an american finished third. there are three rounds left with the next one coming up in boston. >> if you miss these, you are badly injured or you're dead. >> badly injured, crippled for life or dead. they say never say never. something i would never do, jeff glor. >> come on. let's give it a shot someday. >> no, no. welcome back to "cbs this morning." >> welcome back everyone. the entire solar system might have heard the cheering from the jet propulsion laboratory late last night. what a great scene.
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it happened as the mars rover curiosity landed successfully and sent back its first photos from the surface of the red planet. john blackstone is at jpl in pasadena, california. john, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, jeff. i think we can safely say this morning that the jet propulsion lab is the happiest place on earth. because the "curiosity" over, the car-sized rover, this is just a model, the real thing is safely on the surface of mars. it's such a complex landing that some observers gave the chances of success at no better than 50/50. nobody had ever done anything like this before. and it was all happening 154 million miles away. >> we're just under six minutes to entry. >> in mission control, the tension was obvious as the spacecraft approached mars to begin what was called seven minutes of terror. but with each successful stage of the entry, confidence grew. >> parachute deploy. [ applause ] >> nothing was certain, however,
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until "curiosity" was confirmed to have landed safely on martian soil. >> touchdown confirmed we are safe on mars. [ cheering ] >> as the celebration began, mission control seemed to lose control. many involved had been working on this mars rover for a decade. >> lift-off. >> curiosity was launched towards mars 8.5 months ago, but the crucial part of that long voyage came down to the last seven minutes. that's when the spacecraft entered the martian atmosphere traveling at 13,000 miles an hour. its heat shield was designed to withstand temperatures of 3800 degrees. to slow down the entry, nasa engineers had to create and test the largest super sonic parahute ever made. its job was to slow down the spacecraft to 200 miles per hour. the final state was like nothing ever attempted before, cut loose
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from the parachute a rocket propelled landing platform was designed to lower "curiosity" on cables to a gentle landing, a landing that was never going to be easy. but turned out to be perfect. >> new technology is never invented or attempted before were created for this incredible journey. >> we're on mars. >> those who builtnd operated the spacecraft enthusiastically entered a post landing news conference with cheers and high fives. >> today on mars, history was made on earth. >> even the longest of odds are no match for america's unique blend of technical acumen and gutsy determination. >> curiosity confirmed its safe landing by sending photos back to earth almost immediately. one grainy image showed the rover's own shadow against the soil of mars. now, those first pictures came from a camera mounted underneath the rover. there are much better cameras on
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this mast that rises above the curiosity rover and those should give us pictures that are panoramic pictures, much more detailed pictures of mars in the weeks and months ahead. jeff, gayle? >> boy, john, the video of those guys in the control room, the men and women looking so happy, never ever, ever gets old to me. >> some of these people had worked on this project for nearly ten years. so seeing it be successful like this was a big treat. >> what was the purpose of the mission? what are they looking for? i'm fascinated by the title, seven minutes to terror. what are they doing? >> what they're hoping to do now now that they're through the seven minutes of terror and they're on the planet, what they're going to do is look for signs that mars might once have been able to support life. now, that's one of the big questions in the universe. was there ever anything else out there. they're not actually looking for martians or life itself. they're looking for signs that at some time mars may have been habitable. >> very cool stuff.
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john blackstone, thank you very much. lolo jones is fast, beautiful and apparently controversial. this morning, we'll show you how this olympic hurdler is living the american dream and we'll & talk about all the attention she's getting right now. some take issue with that. gayle, what do you think? >> i like lolo jones. the question is, does she deserve all the attention. that's what we're talking about this morning. you're watching "cbs this morning." oven-baked dog snacks with soft savory centers, made with beef and cheese. beneful baked delights: a unique collection of four snacks... to help spark play in your day. he talks to dead people. what? [ male announcer ] but there's nothing like a 300-year-old curse to turn a weirdo... come on! [ male announcer ] ...into a hero. "paranorman." rated pg.
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her name was lola ♪ she was a showgirl >> every olympics has a breakout star. in recent times one has been lolo jones. the american began her race for gold in the 100-meter hurdles this morning one day after her 30th birthday. >> happy birthday. she was fast enough to qualify for the next round. as bigad shaban reports from london, jones is already ahead of the field in media exposure. bigad, good morning to you. >> reporter: gayle and jeff, good morning to you. it's the olympics enter yet another week of competition here
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in london and the focus goes from the pool to the track, all eyes seem to be on lolo jones. she's a 21st century athlete who seems to tweet about her every move. fans and the media can't seem to get enough. the publicity surrounding the lolo jones brand is everywhere. from oakley and proctor and dere commercials to sports illustrated. an athlete poised for greatness. >> i'll be running for 12 years. >> as a two-time world indoor champion in the 60-meter american record holder, jones has hurdled the competition since her days as an all-american at lsu. >> this is really pretty, lolo. gorgeous. >> with all the media attention she's been receiving, you've been thinking he's favored to win the hurdles, when in fact she's not. >> sports illustrated david epstein's says why her appeal transcends the track.
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>> she's physically beautiful and very open about her personal life. people find that both interesting and alluring. >> this is jones second lap at the olympic games. in 2008, she surprised the track community by surging ahead in the 100-meter hurdles only to trip on the second to last hurdle and watch hr dreams of gold go by. she picked herself up and by the slimmest of margins she qualified for the 2012 games. even though her teammates posted faster times at the u.s. trials, jones continues to shine as the olympic media favorite. >> the u.s. team has the reining olympic champion, who is in the shadow of someone who barely made the u.s. team. so it throws into stark relief this issue of athletic competence versus sort of having a push from your sponsors and being willing to pose in various ways. >> after appearing in espn the magazine in 2009, jones was fast tracked for media stardom. >> she's been profiled on real
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sports on hbo, on the tonight show and posed for the paparazzi at numerous events. it has some media outlets like "the new york times" wondering if jones deserves the attention she receives on and off the track. this morning, "the new york times" wrote essentially jones has decided she will be whatever anyone want her to be, vixen, virgin, victim to draw attention to herself and the many products she endorses. she grew up homeless with a single mother and father in and out of jail, the skeptics can say what they will. in many ways, she's already won. and she hopes to keep winning. after finishing first in today's qualifying race, gayle and jeff, she advances to the semifinals here in london tomorrowment. >> bigad shaban, thank you very much. a sports sponsorship counsel sul tant is here to show us how
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olympians can make the most of their fame. dan, good morning. >> good morningment. >> what did you make of this, success. >> here's the thing. "the new york times" piece was a little rough. we're still talking about one of the best track and field athletes in the world. she's just not the best. but what she is the best at is getting attention and at the end of the day from a marketing perspective, what athletes want do is they want to get attention because brands need that attention to have the conversation with the consumers and she's clearly showing that she knows how to do that. >> what does she need to do in the 100-meter hurdles to maintain that attention? >> she needs to be competitive and be on tv and show that will and that determination. also the fact, let's look at what happened the last olympics when she tripped. and the fact that she now represents the values of
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brazilians as much as all this attention that she's getting. that's going to be part of her story. >> what role is the fact that she's pretty and announced i'm a virgin, i'm going to stay a virj ij. a lot of guys saying i want to meet lolo jones. how does that add to her appeal. >> it's another point of differential for her. you're looking at not only ways to get attention but what makes her unique. we're talking about her as a brand. not necessarily as a person. and those are all different from what we're used to seeing with other athletes. >> missy franklin on the news is deciding i'm going to college, i want to swim with my team. she's passing up millions of dollars in endorsements. good decision for her. >> it's a challenging decision. what you have to weigh is this is a 17-year-old girl we're talking about. if you stop and think about the decisions you're making at 17, that's what she's faced with. now from a business standpoint, she probably stands to make about 7 to $10 million over the next four years. complicate that even more,
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really think about that. 7 to $10 million the next four years. >> at 17. >> but then also history shows that her earnings, that's probably five times what she'll expect to generate the next 30 years after. it's a tough decision. >> michael phelps will likely make between 7 and $10 million in the next week. >> phelps does have interesting choices here. he says he's officially done, won't be in the olympics next. what should he do next? >> he needs for the first time to to look long-term. you know, his story in the pool has come to a conclusion. it's been concreted in the fact that he's the greatest olympian ever. now, he needs to look at longer term deals with less brands. but his representation has set the bar pretty high saying we hope to get lifetime earnings at $100 million. it's a stretch goal but he's proven he can do that. >> gabby douglas on the box of corn flakes already.
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i want to get a box, dan. >> that's why america loves gabby right now. i think the best is yet to come people who do yoga say that it helps get rid of the stress. we'll look at a study that shows how does that happen. that story right after the break. help stop the damage before it stops you
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with humira, adalimumab. for many adults with moderate to severe ra, humira's proven to help relieve pain and stop joint damage. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal events, such as infections, lymphoma or other types of cancer, have happened. blood, liver and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure have occurred. before starting humira, your doctor should test you for tb. ask your doctor if you live in or have been to a region where certain fungal infections are common. tell your doctor if you have had tb, hepatitis b, are prone to infections, or have symptoms such as fever, fatigue, cough, or sores. you should not start humira if you have any kind of infection. ask your rheumatologist how you can defend against and help stop further joint damage with humira.
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having coffee. ohh. ♪ is folgers in your cup having coffee. maybmaybe you can't.re; when you have migraines with fifteen or more headache days a month, you miss out on your life. you may have chronic migraine. go to mychronicmigraine.com to find a headache specialist. and don't live a maybe life. john f. kennedy with the president, robert kennedy is the attorney general and his closest adviser. 50 years later a treasure trove of documents from those years remains under lock and key. we'll show you how that happened and why historians want that material to be opened to everyone. but first, it's time for this morning's "healthwatch" with dr. holly phillips. >> good morning. in today's "healthwatch," yoga
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secrets revealed. more than 15 million americans practice yoga and the number has been growing by about 20% a year. one reason for the yoga boom, the growing body of evidence that it can reduce stress and fight depression. one recent study focused on people who -- those with alzheimer's and dementia, finding it reduced stress levels significantly. researchers wanted to know how. in a follow-up study, 45 care-givers were split into two groups. one practiced yoga and the other listened to relaxing music for short periods. blood samples were taken at the beginning and the end of the study. an analysis showed the yoga group experienced a change in the response of 68 genes. leading decreased inflammation. inflammation has been linked with a multitude of health problems, including stress. yoga has many styles, forms and intensities. participants in this study followed a form of yoga, but
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most people can benefit from any style. breathe deeply and stretch out. your body and mind will benefit. as they say in yoga, nam stay. i'm dr. holly phillips. >> "healthwatch" sponsored by lyrica. my doctor diagnosed it as fibromyalgia, thought to be the result of overactive nerves that cause chronic widespread pain. lyrica is believed to calm these nerves. i learned lyrica can provide significant relief from fibromyalgia pain. and for some people, it can work in as early as the first week of treatment. so now i can do more of the things that i enjoy. lyrica is not for everyone. lyrica may cause serious allergic reactions or suicidal thoughts or actions. tell your doctor right away if you have these, new or worsening depression, or unusual changes in mood or behavior, or any swelling or affected breathing or skin, or changes in eyesight, including blurry vision or muscle pain with fever or tired feeling. common side effects are dizziness, sleepiness,
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>> good morning everyone. let's get too caught up with some of the bay area headlines on this monday. oakland police looking for a suspect in a deadly shooting near seventh and webster streets. police found one person in the home dead and detained another person at the scene. they're now trying to figure out if the dead person was an intruder. the fire remains under investigation after having damaged and amoco on a repair center. investigators say the fire appears to be accidental. traffic and the,,,,,,,,
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>> we still see huge backups through the east bay for westbound 580 and all the way to san leandro because of a fatal accident involving a big rig. there in the process of reopening lands on northbound 238 at hesperian boulevard but you will still want to avoid the area for a while. that is traffic, here is the weather >> low clouds and fog around the bay area to start off the day. clouds will start to break up but they will stick right here along the beaches. numbers running in the fifties right now. clouds are starting to break in some of the valleys. expect 80s and 90s inland. '60s and '70s around the bay
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with,,,,,,,,
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it is 8:00. welcome back to "cbs ts it is 8:00. welcome back to "cbs this morning." i'm gayle king. charlie is on assignment today. i'm jeff glor. law enforcement confirms to cbs news this morning, that a gunman who opened fire yesterday was a u.s. army veteran. he was shot dead by police after killing 6 people. we were at headquarters this morning in oak creek. >> two federal law enforcement offices tell cbs news that the alleged gunman is 48-year-old wade michael page. he served in the army for six years.
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army officials say that his last duty station was at fort brag, north carolina. military operations say he was demoted and received a general, that is less than honorable discharge, in 1998. >> reporter: oak creek police described how the carnage finally was stopped. >> because of the heroic actions of our officers, they stopped this from being worse than it could have been. >> reporter: one of the first policemen to arrive, a 20-year veteran with tactical training stopped to attend to someone laying on the ground. the shooter was lying in wait. he shot the officer at least ten times. a second officer arrived. he radios, officer down, officer down. >> subject down. officer down. we have one officer shot. >> reporter: in the ensuing gun fight he shot and killed the gunman. investigators spent the rspent the day searching the nearby community believed to be where the suspect stayed over the past
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two weeks. >> never thought somebody like that was in the neighborhood that could do such a thing, you know? crazy. >> reporter: sources tell cbs news that the fbi is investigating the shooting as a possible hate crime based in part on the tattoos on the gunman's body. >> reporter: now authorities are scheduled to hold a news conference later today to update us on their investigation. as for that police officer who was shot ten times, his name has not been released but he is expected to survive his injuri
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. the k the kennedy family is making news on two fronts this morning. family members are divided over changes at the legendary kennedy compound in massachusetts. pand some historians would like access to more than 60 boxes of robert f. kennedy's files covering historic moments of his brother's administration. >> reporter: one of the defining moments of john f. kennedy's presidency, the cuban missile crisis. >> it shall be the policy of this nation to regard any nuclear missile launched from cuba against any nation in the western hemisphere as an attack by the soviet union on the united states. >> reporter: the president was guided through that stalemate by his brother and closest confidante, attorney general robert f. kennedy whose portfolio went beyond most ag's. >> chairman of this executive committee during the cuban missile crisis, that involved the state department, the
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defense department, the national security advisor. what's the attorney general doing in there? >> reporter: for this reason presidential historian douglas wee can't wait to look at robert kennedy's papers. there's only one problem, he can't. according to "the boston globe," that treasure trove is stashed away at the john f. kennedy library in boston. after robert kennedy was assassinated in 1968, they agreed to let his widow, ethel kennedy, take control. >> so what we'll find in these kennedy papers, we don't know. we'll know it when we see it. it's what she's hanging on to. she knows what's hidden there and that's why she doesn't want to release it. >> reporter: down the coast from the j.f.k. library there's another fight brewing over another piece of kennedy lore. the main family compound in hyannis port, massachusetts. the ken dishave been coming to the house since the 1920s. it was made famous by some of those iconic images of camelot, the family playing football on
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the lawn, or sails just offshore. >> this was our royalty. we identified with them and the joy of their ascent to power. we identified with family. >> reporter: the home was where senator ted kennedy spent his final years battling cancer. after his death they donated it to the edward m. kennedy institute. now other kennedy family members must pay to use the property. recently the institute denied a request by country music star taylor swift to stay overnight at the compound. she's reportedly dating robert kennedy's grandson, connor. the tussle's over the kennedy papers and the kennedy compound show just how much the family is fighting to protect the kennedy legacy and keep it from receding into history. >> as long as they've got the papers and people are knocking on the door wanting them, he's still and away living. he's still there. as long as we can go back and play football there on the lawn, it's still there.
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presidential historian and tv news consultant douglas brinkley is joining us. good to see you. >> good morning, gayle. >> why do you suppose that ethel kennedy wants to keep the documents so secret right now? what do you think that we can learn from them? >> well, we have to get back to 1968 when her husband was slain in los angeles and how horrific that was for a mother with all those kids. and a deal was made with the national archives that she would get control over what's called the rfk personal papers. she has had control over these all these years. one can complain about the bargain between ethel kennedy and the national archives, but mrs. kennedy is not doing anything wrong. they're really her papers at this point. what the problem is that we're finding out they're not really just personal papers and correspondence, that there's material, as you mentioned, about the cuban missile crisis and other events when rfk was attorney general. i don't see this as a big kind of issue. i think eventually they'll be
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all opened or saved at the kennedy library in boston so it's simply a matter of when. with the 50th anniversary of the missile crisis approaching, a lot of scholars would like to get into it now. i'm afraid it will be a few more years before they're open. >> i understand some of the documents are marked classified and some are marked confidential. what's the difference between the two types of designations? >> well, i mean, the ones that are truly personal papers, let's say, might be a letter to frank sinatra or rfk's correspondence to jackie kennedy. those would be of great interest to us as americans, but it's nothing to do with national security. other ones, like during the missile crisis, you might be dealing with, you know -- some things might even have to be redacted. you might be dealing with the cia operative or a very top secret military classified bit of knowledge that could have ramifications for a foreign policy today. so this batch of kennedy papers needs to be scrutinized, and there's also a monetary value
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that would need to be put on them. but the good news is the kennedy family says they're going to be open, it's just going to be a matter of timing. and ethel kennedy has the law in her favor because she brokered a deal that was in her favor back in '68. >> hey, doug, it's jeff. always good to see you, sir. >> hey, jeff. >> i want to ask you about what's happening at the compound as well. what do you make of all of that? >> well, the good news, the headline could be that the house is saved, and it is a historic house, indeed. very few places have captured our imagination like hyannis port during the kennedy years. since the death of ted kennedy the house -- what does one do with a very expensive and also wonderful summer vacation spot? do you hold it as an institute place for people for the ted kennedy institute or as the place that the kennedy family should continue to use? so you're dealing with i think an inner kennedy family squabble. when ted kennedy was alive this
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wasn't an issue, but his death, as in all deaths, sometimes bring in different estate battles. the ken dnedys are no different than anybody else. >> ted kennedy became the patriarch with all the kids and cousins. who do you see, doug, as the leader of the kennedy family now? >> i don't think there -- there is no more. their void was left by ted kennedy. i mean, he was -- when he would show up at hyannis port or in washington, all of the rest of the kennedy family would kind of galvanize around him. he would tell them what was going on in washington or the inside scoop on things. that doesn't exist anymore. and it's a lot of just different people trying to make it through life. it's just remarkable to me how bobby kennedy's kids keep making public policy influences. robert f. kennedy jr. is an environmentalist, carolyn kennedy, human rights, so they're always kind of in the limelight but doing very important public service work.
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so the kennedy name is still very popular. remember, one out of every four americans is catholic. this was the catholic american president, jfk, and the catholics of the world look up to the kennedys. they like the lore. if you are a kennedy and go to italy or go to argentina, you're treated as royalty. in the united states we're endlessly fascinated by the family. >> doug glass brinkley reporting like this morning, we thank you. >> thanks. americans love visiting national parks like yosemite, but would you want to take your kids to see where the first nuclear bombs were created? we'll show you why those locations may become our next national park on "cbs this morning." living with the pain of moderate to severe rheumatoid arthritis could mean living with joint damage. help stop the damage before it stops you
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with humira, adalimumab. for many adults with moderate to severe ra, humira's proven to help relieve pain and stop joint damage. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal events, such as infections, lymphoma or other types of cancer, have happened. blood, liver and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure have occurred. before starting humira, your doctor should test you for tb. ask your doctor if you live in or have been to a region where certain fungal infections are common. tell your doctor if you have had tb, hepatitis b, are prone to infections, or have symptoms such as fever, fatigue, cough, or sores. you should not start humira if you have any kind of infection. ask your rheumatologist how you can defend against and help stop further joint damage with humira. ♪ [ acou[ barks ]ar: slow ] ♪ [ upbeat ] [ barks ]
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67 years ago todayhe 57 years ago today the u.s. crops the first atomic bomb on hiroshima japan. it led to the japanese surrender that ended world war ii and brought us to today. >> now it's time to mark the history of that devastating weapon by bringing the birth places into a national park. lee cowan has a rare look inside
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these historic sights that changed the world. >> reporter: high in the new mexico desert stands a small building. remarkable because it's so unremarkable, but if you period through this now cobb webb keyhole back in 1945, what you would have seen is the device that changed the world. silent on film, a sound that echos to this day. it's been called euphemistically the gadget. the first atomic bomb ever tested. scientists at the los alamos lab rolled it out of these very barn doors some 60 years ago. all that's left now are the empty ghosts of the past. >> this is the bomb of the atomic age really. this is where it all happened. >> to ellen mcgehee, the lab's archaeologist and historian, there are few places so significant. this and the other buildings have been used for that top
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secret manhattan project have been forgotten by many. >> if they're not maintained or managed, they will go away. >> fat man, the bomb dropped on nagasaki was born in this still surviving quonset hut. >> the first atomic bomb was placed in the bombay of a b-29. >> the bomb dropped on hiroshima was built piece by nervous piece in this bunker. >> this was built in 1943. >> reporter: no evidence is left. what's happening here. after all, it was all classified. >> you really can't understand how the scientists were working, what conditions they were working under unless you come out to the place where history really happened. >> reporter: but coming out here is difficult at best. the los alamos national lab is off limits to the public and yet a bill is working its way through congress that would open parts of it upturning the manhattan project site into a national historic park. >> this is going to be a different national park experience than what some folks
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are used to. >> yes. you know, there will be some unique requirements. >> reporter: for one, you'll have to be a u.s. citizen and no cameras or cell phones either. they're not allowed behind the fence. but the manhattan project didn't just sprout from los alamos, it was a nationwide effort and so is the proposed park. the historic reactor b in han ford, washington, will also be included, as will parts of the oak ridge national laboratory in tennessee. both contributed greatly to the development of the bomb. even the home of the bomb's lead physicist, robert on pen hiem mer, is still standing. so is its long-time resident. >> nothing has changed at all even though the glass is on the window. why would you change them? >> reporter: 92-year-old had he lean suydam moved here in the late '50s. she's kept the living room very much the way oppenheimer left
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it. >> well, they don't get it until i'm not here so i'm not worried. >> reporter: but some are worried and for very serious reasons. what was your first reaction to the idea? >> one of caution. >> reporter: she's with the alliance for nuclear accountability. while she agrees that scientists are worried. she worries that a bomb will work over the problem of nuclear waist. >> it needs to be a much more balanced approach that addresses the environmental and health consequences of the production of nuclear weapons in this country. >> lost on know one, it's a human toll. the hundreds of thousands of lives either lost by the bomb or saved by their ending the war. that debate continues to this day. >> you can't help but be struck with a sobering effect though of what was being built and designed. >> history isn't always pretty
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and i think it's important that you don't lose this history or lose the ability to reflect on that history. >> reporter: most of the men and women are gone now. what they did is already in the history books. where they did it, some say, should have a place in history too. for cbs this morning, i'm lee cowan in los alamos. >> come, jeff, but don't bring your picnic basket. i think lee said it right. different kind of park experience. >> that is sobering. >> i would go. >> i would too. i would go too. joe walsh is one of the great guitarists of all times. he has a new album out. he's in our greenroom. he'll be on the set momentarily. stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of cbs this morning sponsored by pieces. cbs this morning sponsored by pieces. your favorites in pieces.,
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good morning. some of the headlines this morning oakland police detained one person in connection with a deadly shooting. shots fired around 5:00 a.m. their seventh and webster streets they found one person dead and son of a home and not try to determine whether it was a robbery and with a dead person was an intruder. family members in the hospital after the s u v overturned and pits burg early this morning. it happen before 1:00 on eastbound highway 4 north of the road avenue injuries injuries considered serious.
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a south bay fire under investigation in campbell the fire in winchester boulevard 11:00 last night it broke out. unconfirmed reports that three fire fighters retreated from injuries after the fire. the traffic and weather coming up.
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although traffic other than san leandro has been cancelled all lanes are back open the last
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hour. but it's still a mess and the commute to the livermore valley. it will take awhile for things to recover and even backed up because of the accident and chocolate that was just canceled was down 580. a quick check of the traffic toward the dublin interchange westbound 580 traffic heavy because of two separate accidents in a similar area backing things up to the castro valley that's the check of traffic. delays at san francisco airport with low cloud cover on arrival looking good here from mount back up. less of the more sun and the temperatures getting hot in some spots. numbers in the '50s right now and 80s and 90s inland and '60s and '70s around the bay area. triple digits are possible toward thursday and friday.
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♪ >> was that in woody's play? >> yes, it was. nicely done with the music. welcome back to "cbs this morning." as we looked around the web, we found a few reasons to make long stories short. the associated press says the mother of gabby douglas filed for bankruptcy earlier this
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year. the court records show that natalie hawkins has $80,000 worth of debt. douglas expected to make millions in endorsements. recently, we learned that the parents of gold medal winning swimmer lie an lochte are facing foreclosure. raising a champion ain't cheap so bring on the endorsement. >> she will get them indeed. a group of m.i.t. students scanned the massachusetts state lottery for $8 million. according to the state inspector general, it began as a school project. the m.i.t. students figured out how many tickets to buy to guarantee a big win. this has been going on since 2005. but the lottery only stopped it this year because it was making so much money on the game. long story short, parents of m.i.t. students are apparently getting their money's worth. >> over $200 million there. the l.a. times says southwest airlines is blaming a computer glitch for a promotion that went very wrong on friday. the airlines' facebook friends
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intended to take advantage of a 50% discount dealment instead, they were hit with multiple bookings and multiple charges. southwest is promising to cancel the bookings and refund duplicate charge. they got a little too social for southwest. >> sounds like it. the houston press tells us about a restaurant weighing in on the chick-fil-a same-sex marriage controversy. beaver's restaurant in houston owned by a lesbian chef created a special sandwich. the chick on chick-fil-a. it's described as two loving chicken breasts on toasty buns with a honey mustard witness and joined in celebration by tolerant fries. their words. >> long story short, that's a sandwich. >> i'd give it a try. cbs news.com says a texas teenager had to apologize to fellow plane passengers after boarding a flight out of turn. mack breed love read a formal letter of apology over the p.a.
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system after his lacrosse coach caught him cutting the line. after he was done, the passengers applauded. so he had to stand up and take a little public humiliation. but i bet you, jeff, he never does that again. good coach. never seen that. >> life has been good for joe walsh as one of the great guitarists of awe time. he helped to turn the eagles into superstars. he has a new album out. as terrell brown reports, it's one more step in a career full of musical highlights. >> well, i'm running down the rote. ♪ the eagles have emerged as the biggest band in the country and they needed a new guitarist. >> they found one in joe walsh. an extroverted personality with a powerful guitar set. >> it was joe walsh's arrival that really kicked things up a notch and took the eagles to the next level. because he brought to the band something that they didn't have,
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which was an urban grittiness. >> with his rock edge, walsh led the band away from their country roots to create hotel california. the record captured the decadence and dark side of 1970s los angeles. >> on a dark desert highway. ♪ >> nowhere was the message more clear than the title track. >> hotel california is an era defining song. that guitar part is so burned into the brain of a certain generation of music listener that you don't realize how internalized it is. >> while the juggernaut stalled in the 1980s, walsh maintained a successful solo career with hits like life's been good. ♪ >> my maserati does 185. >> defined joe walsh and his personality and his jokester persona. >> but with the band reunion in
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1994 and years of extensive touring, walsh's solo work had to take a back seat until now. his new album, analog man, is his first solo effort in 20 years. >> he in his digital world, has decided that it's good to get back to the basics. to a good clean straight ahead rock'n'roll sound. ♪ >> this summer walsh is once again hitting the road and still having fun. >> there's something about him as a person that draws out the best in his audiences. it's almost like going to a party and the guy who invited to the party just happens to be a great guitar player and he says oh, let's hear some music and just starts to play. >> for "cbs this morning," terrell brown, new york. very nice. joe walsh's first solo album in 20 years is called analog man. he joins us in studio 57 live
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and in color. hello. >> good morning. >> your first one in 20 years. was it scary do this? >> it was kind of scary, yeah. but it's a really good feeling. >> because? >> well, i've been sober 18 years. and i really opened up and let people see the real joe now that i know who he is. >> were you convinced, joe, that after being sober for 18 years, that when you first get into sobriety, were you thinking i can't do it without the drugs? >> i didn't think i could do anything. i didn't think i'd ever be funny again. i didn't think i could play live in front of people. everything. i didn't know how to do it. i had to learn and you measure that amount of time in years. but "analog man" is kind of, i am, back, i'm not done yet. it won't be 20 years until the
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next one. >> that's good to hear. as gayle was jamming out this morning to the new disk, some of the lyrics are poignant. in analog man, the whole world is living in a digital dream. it's not really there, it's all on the screen. you've been thinking about these concepts for a while. >> i have. i have. and what i am trying to do with analog man, it's a reality check. through music, i'm trying to show that we live on an analog planet, which we're systematically trashing while we're spending more and more time in the virtual world which doesn't exist. it's an illusion made by computers. what's really happening is that we're sitting in chairs while our bodies are waiting for our minds to come back. >> you do say, joe, that there's nothing that beats a feeling of being in the room with a group of people. really talented people just
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doing what you love to do and that's play music. that nothing replaces that. >> yeah. with the new digital technology, you can fix anything. and you can make everything perfect. >> is perfection bad in music? >> it doesn't sound good to me. >> uh-huh. >> all the mojo is gone. you get a human performance of guys playing together in a room and there's magic in that. and it's such a temptation to fix stuff that doesn't need fixing because you can. and every time you do that, you lose a little bit of the magic that was there. and that's what we love about all the old records that we all love. >> yeah. >> i did a piece a while back an vinyl records. you talk about vinyl as well in this disk. >> yeah. >> there are things you just don't hear when you go to cd or
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mp 3. you still listen to vinyl, i assume, quite a bit. >> every chance i get. >> i like it. because there's a side b. >> yes. >> side b is pretty good. joe, do you know anybody who doesn't love hotel california? really, do you know anybody that doesn't love that record? >> well, the band is a little sick of it. everybody else seems to like it. >> the rest of our regular joes, that took me all through high school. when i think of you, i think about the eagles, the 40th verse coming up. what does that feel like? what are your plans associated with that sm. >> well, we're working on a documentary now. we've archived everything from day one. and we've put together a documentary of our story. it's not narrated. it's all us. >> there we go. >> and i've seen some of it. >> you --
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>> it's amazing. it's really powerful. so that will be out this year. >> now, i understand that you and ringo starr, that he's your brother-in-law. how are you two related? how is that? >> my wife. >> marjorie. >> is barbara bach's little sister. >> i see. >> which makes me his brother-in-law to ringo. >> listen, we should give a shoutout to marjorie who is with you today. marnlry convinced you that joe, you need to do this? wasn't it marjorie? >> yeah. she did a couple of things. i got married three and a half years ago. she's like the part of me that was missing. and she heard my bits and pieces that i had been working on forever but never really got any momentum to finish and she said, i really believe in this.
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and i think it's time you did another solo album and by the way, here's jeff lynn's number. >> jeff lynn is? >> from elo. and a brilliant -- the traveling wild bury's and producer extraordinaire. >> i wanted people to know. marjorie saw something in you that you didn't see in yourself. >> yes. >> so i'm thinking listen, here, always listen to marjorie. have you learned that lesson? >> sometimes she's always right. that's all i'll say. >> i think -- wives are always right, aren't they, gayle? >> that's been my experience. >> marjorie is the part of me that was missing. she's a real closer. i get a thing started and then they sit there because i have another idea. and she helps me get things done. >> congratulations. 20 years is a long time coming.
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"analog man." life's been good to you. >> good to be here. >> nice to see you. analog man is on sale now wherever you like to buy your music. a play called bullet for adolf may not sound very funny. that's because you don't know woody harrelson until he gets his hands-on it. he's a director, co-writer. there's woody. joins us on the set this morning to talk about his new comedy and it is a comedy. but first, at ,
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you have a plan? first we're gonna check our bags for free, thanks to our explorer card. then, the united club. my mother was so wrong about you. next, we get priority boarding on our flight i booked with miles. all because of the card. and me. okay, what's the plan? plan? mm-hmm. we're on vacation. this is no plan. really? [ male announcer ] the united mileageplus explorer card. the mileage card with special perks on united.
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♪ another '80s song. this also should have been in the play, right? woody harrelson's fans know he can be unconventional. when we say that, we mean it. check out this. woody got here by bike this morning. no car for him. arriving at the cbs broadcast center. where is the helmet, wood? >> well, this was a very short
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ride. yeah. i've been getting grief about that. >> you better wear your helmet. the first person to come to the set on bicycle. woody, by the way is co-writer and director of his latest project. it's called a bullet for adolf. he joins us live and in color. they said bullet for adolf. i said what do you suppose that's about, jeff? i went to see it and jeff saw it too on friday. >> hysterical. >> we were cracking up. that you're the writer. >> number one, i'm sitting there saying when is woody coming out? i didn't read anything about it. because i wanted to be totally surprised. set it up briefly. i love the back story of you and your co-writer. >> yeah. >> because it involves race, it involves sex, it involves some inappropriate stuff. but it's all delivered really, really well. >> oh, thank you. well, i'm glad you guys came to see it saturday night with our best show and i think you were the best audience that night.
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but it's -- i met frankie in the summer of 1983. we were working construction. it was -- i was working there before moving to new york to try to break in to acting. >> be a star, yeah. >> or just make a living. so i had an amazing time that summer. i just think frankie is one of the most incredible people i ever met. and great storyteller, really funny guy. so when i left that summer, i kept thinking about it and all the other characters involved, and i was like i got to get back ahold of frankie. he had left houston. couldn't get ahold of him. so ended up going on leno ten years later. >> you issued the call. >> and said, if anyone knows frankie. his brother was watching. next thing you know, frankie and i are hanging out in los angeles. >> what's so cool approximate this story is you didn't know
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many black people. frankie didn't know many white people. the two of you came together in an interesting way. so many people are afraid to talk about race. you two clearly are not. >> we weren't afraid. we had a lot of times where we conflicted but we a lot of times where we just had unimaginable fun. we would stay up talking philosophy and everything until like 4:00 in the morning and then have to get up at like 8:00 or be to work at 8:00 and do construction. >> construction work. >> it was an incredible time. you know, a lot of people say some of the people who come up and have said i hate theater. but i was not even wanting to be dragged to the theater. but this was a great experience. i feel like this is a play for people who don't necessarily like to go to the theater. >> it's true. >> you co-wrote it. you directed it. how much of this is real and how much is fiction? >> well, it's hard to say.
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i mean, it's -- we didn't really have a plot that summer. so we had to impose one on the play. >> this being the gun and the bullet for adolf, that is? >> yeah. >> it's a whodunit in the middle of it. >> it's a whodunit and it was really based on a story that actually happened. that i heard about it from this gentleman in northern california who actually has the gun now. the real gun. i thought, there's got to be a way to superimpose that on this play. >> you did it very nicely. you did it very nicely. >> thank you. >> i have to say, woody, i've never smoked marijuana and i know you're a fan. i'd like to tell me, what am i missing, mr. harrelson? i'm being serious. >> i don't know why it becomes such a mascot for this. because i don't actually technically believe -- i believe in straight edge kind of -- i've never lived it, of course. >> yes. >> a bit of a party animal.
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what are you missing? probably have enough euphoria in your life. at least that's what the authorities say, it creates yu for wra. >> i believe in straight edge, i've just never lived it. i love it. can we talk quickly about hunger games. >> oh, yeah. >> in the first one. have you shot the second one, are you shooting the second one sp. >> no. we start next month. >> okay. >> where is that done? >> that's in atlanta. >> mice. >> and in hawaii. the part i'm not in is in hawaii which happens to be where i live. an irony. >> that's a gorgeous place to live. you have three daughters. i love the fact that you have daughters ranging in age from 5 to 18. you have teenagers in the house. what's woody like as a dad? i'm thinking you're a liberal kind of dad? >> yeah. i think that's a fair assessment, gayle. i'm a liberal dad.
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i mean, i believe that kids should do what they want to do as long as they're not hurting themselves or anyone else. other than that, they should be able to run free. >> i got you, woody harrelson. congratulations. bullet for adolf, very well done. >> it is a riot. highly recommend it. >> really appreciate it. playing here in new york city right now through september 9th. we'll be right back. ,,,,,,,,,,,,
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♪ making your way in the world today ♪ takes everything you've got ♪ >> when you hear the music, you go ah, i remember those days and it's nice in less than 15 seconds, woody.
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good morning. the ticket to come up with the headlines. on this monday a motorist died this morning on a crash and highway 238. just south of of around 515 this morning involving a car and two big breaks the smaller vehicle trapped underneath one of the trucks. the car's driver was declared dead at the scene. nine family members rather s u v overturned and pittsburgh this morning before 1:00. east of highway 4 north of the railroad avenue and then of the injuries are serious. an oakland police are questioning one person in connection with a deadly shooting this morning around 5:00 a.m. your seventh and
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webster streets and they found one person dead in side of the home trying to determine if it was a robbery or that person might have been the intruder. taking a look at the weather. starting out with low, cover and the bay area a little more extensive into the valleys but that will break up and look good toward the afternoon. the numbers running in the '50s outside but as we head to the afternoon we are expecting plenty of sunshine with the high pressure building in again making for warmer weather for today. some of the numbers on the hot side and low 90s in the valleys with '60s and '70s around the bay area and '50s and '60s toward the coast. the next couple of days getting hot and spots thursday could have tripled digits.
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it starting to see some improvements in our life traffic sensors the castro valley and san leandro. after an early morning until accident northbound to 38. it's still pretty backed up close to the dublin interchange. slow down to the speed centers because an accident and its 40 minutes coming out of the altamont pass. have a great day. have a great day.
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>> announcer: today... >> rachael: yeah! >> announcer: for the first time ever -- >> rachael: give her some support, people. >> announcer: fergie is here. >> this is called the wave. surf's up. >> announcer: she's taking over. ♪ >> rachael: i'm being something, what is going on? [cheers and applause] >> rachael: hey, everybody, you know, we should start charging for a show this big. this show is huge because our first guest is huge. she is not only a member of one of the biggest bands in the
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world, she also has a hugely successful solo career. take a look at her in action. ♪ ♪ ♪ [fergie singing] ♪ ♪ >> rachael: oh, my gosh, fergie-licious. welcome for the ffrt time to our show, grammy winner fergie. ♪ >> how's it going? thank you, darling. >> rachael: not only hot, not only hot, smells amazing.